|类型/形式：||Criticism, interpretation, etc
|描述：||x, 452 pages ; 24 cm|
from Feeling into words --
Learning from Eliot --
Cessation 1994 --
Something to write home about --
Earning a rhyme --
On poetry and professing --
England's of the mind --
Yeats as an example? --
Place and displacement: recent poetry from Northern Ireland --
Placeless heaven: another look at Kavanagh --
Main of light --
Atlas of civilization --
from Envies and identifications: Dante and the modern poet --
from Government of the tongue --
from Sounding Auden --
Lowell's command --
from Indefatigable hoof-taps: Sylvia Plath --
Place of writing --
1: On WB Yeats and Thoor Ballylee --
2: On Thomas Kinsella --
Edwin Muir --
from Redress of poetry --
from Extending the alphabet: Christopher Marlowe --
John Clare's prog --
Torchlight procession of one: Hugh MacDiarmid --
from Dylan the durable: on Dylan Thomas --
Joy or night: last things in the poetry of WB Yeats and Philip Larkin --
from Counting to a hundred: Elizabeth Bishop --
Burns's art speech --
Through-other places, through-other times: the Irish poet and Britain --
Stevie Smith's Collected poems --
Joyce's poetry --
Italo Calvino's Mr Palomar --
Paul Muldoon's the annals of Chile --
Norman MacCaig, 1910-1996 --
Joseph Brodsky, 1940-1996 --
On Ted Hughes's 'littleblood' --
Secular and millennial Milosz --
From the Publisher: A selection of the best of three decades of writing about poetry, a celebration of the "tenacious curiosity" (Los Angeles Times) of the Nobel laureate. Whether autobiographical, topical, or specifically literary, these writings circle the central preoccupying questions of Seamus Heaney's career: "How should a poet properly live and write? What is his relationship to his own voice, his own place, his literary heritage, and the contemporary world?" Along with a selection from Heaney's three previous collections of prose (Preoccupations, The Government of the Tongue, and The Redress of Poetry), the present volume includes a rich variety of pieces not previously collected in books, ranging from formal lectures to radio commentaries about the rural Ireland of his childhood to illuminating reviews of his contemporaries. In its soundings of a wide range of poets-Irish and British, American and Eastern European, predecessors, fellows, and successors-Finders Keepers becomes, as its title heralds, "an announcement of both excitement and possession."
- Poetry, Modern -- 20th century -- History and criticism.
- English poetry -- 20th century -- History and criticism.
- American poetry -- 20th century -- History and criticism.
- English poetry -- Irish authors -- History and criticism.
- American poetry.
- English poetry.
- English poetry -- Irish authors.
- Poetry, Modern.